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Assessing air quality through citizen science

Publication Created 27 Feb 2020 Published 12 Mar 2020
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People’s awareness of air pollution and the associated risks to their health and that of their children has grown significantly over recent years, often informed by local or national campaigns led by non-governmental organisations (NGOs) as well as by media coverage. In some countries, groups of concerned citizens, often supported by NGOs, have taken authorities to court over air quality issues, and the courts have ruled in favour of the right to clean air in several instances.
Downloading: PDF document icon TH-AL-19-021-EN-N Assessing air quality through citizen science.pdf — PDF document, 40.87 MB (42857121 bytes)
Publication Created 27 Feb 2020 Published 12 Mar 2020
Topics:
EEA Report No 19/2019
People’s awareness of air pollution and the associated risks to their health and that of their children has grown significantly over recent years, often informed by local or national campaigns led by non-governmental organisations (NGOs) as well as by media coverage. In some countries, groups of concerned citizens, often supported by NGOs, have taken authorities to court over air quality issues, and the courts have ruled in favour of the right to clean air in several instances.

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